Number of items: 2.
and Aramaki, Eiji
and Abekawa, Takeshi
and Murakami, Yohei Content Hole Search in Community-type Content.
In community-type content such as blogs and SNSs, we call the user’s unawareness of information as a ”content hole” and the search for this information as a ”content hole search.” A content hole search differs from similarity searching and has a variety of types. In this paper, we propose different types of content holes and deﬁne each type. We also propose an analysis of dialogue related to community-type content and introduce content hole search by using Wikipedia as an example.
and Matsuo, Yutaka
and Ishizuka, Mitsuru Measuring the Similarity between Implicit Semantic Relations from the Web.
Measuring the similarity between semantic relations that hold among entities is an important and necessary step in various Web related tasks such as relation extraction, information retrieval and analogy detection. For example, consider the case in which a person knows a pair of entities (e.g. Google, YouTube), between which a partic- ular relation holds (e.g. acquisition). The person is interested in retrieving other such pairs with similar relations (e.g. Microsoft, Powerset). Existing keyword-based search engines cannot be ap- plied directly in this case because, in keyword-based search, the goal is to retrieve documents that are relevant to the words used in a query – not necessarily to the relations implied by a pair of words. We propose a relational similarity measure, using a Web search en- gine, to compute the similarity between semantic relations implied by two pairs of words. Our method has three components: repre- senting the various semantic relations that exist between a pair of words using automatically extracted lexical patterns, clustering the extracted lexical patterns to identify the different patterns that ex- press a particular semantic relation, and measuring the similarity between semantic relations using a metric learning approach. We evaluate the proposed method in two tasks: classifying semantic relations between named entities, and solving word-analogy ques- tions. The proposed method outperforms all baselines in a relation classification task with a statistically significant average precision score of 0.74. Moreover, it reduces the time taken by Latent Relational Analysis to process 374 word-analogy questions from 9 days to less than 6 hours, with an SAT score of 51%.
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